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Profile: Andrew Ross (Queen's University)
  1. Andrew P. Ross (forthcoming). Inviolability and Interpersonal Morality. Journal of Value Inquiry:1-14.
    Introduction Non-consequentialists often attempt to capture a familiar, if slightly elusive, sense of moral wrongness. In particular, many non-consequentialists give a central role to the idea that there is a distinction to be made between acting wrongly and wronging someone. To explain, consider the difference between my duty not to trample sunflowers and my duty not to trample you. In the case of sunflowers, I might act wrongly in trampling them without good reason, but it does not seem that I (...)
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  2. Andrew A. G. Ross (2014). Political Self-Sacrifice: Agency, Body and Emotion in International Relations, K. M. Fierke (New York: Cambridge University Press, 2013), 281 Pp., $95 Cloth. [REVIEW] Ethics and International Affairs 28 (1):149-151.
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  3. Andrew Dean Foley Ross (2012). Contraception Confusion: Why Casey and Colleagues Have It Wrong. American Journal of Bioethics 12 (7):40 - 41.
    The American Journal of Bioethics, Volume 12, Issue 7, Page 40-41, July 2012.
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  4. Derrick P. Alridge, Robert V. Bullough Jr, Marybeth Gasman, Benjamin Baez, Caroline Sotello Viernes Turner, Monika Krause, Mary Nolan, Michael Palm, Andrew Ross & Eileen H. Tamura (2008). Books Available List. Educational Studies 43:280-281.
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  5. Andrew Ross (2005). Roads to Reality: Penrose and Wolfram Compared Contenders. Journal of Consciousness Studies 12 (2):78-83.
    Sir Roger Penrose, retired professor of mathematics at the University of Oxford and collaborator with Stephen Hawking on black hole theory, has written 'a complete guide to the laws of the universe' called The Road to Reality. His publisher calls it the most important and ambitious work of science for a generation. Penrose caused a furore in the world of consciousness studies with his 1989 book The Emperor's New Mind, which conjectured a new mechanism for consciousness and kept a faithful (...)
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  6. Andrew Ross (ed.) (1996). Science Wars. Duke University Press.
    At a time when scientific knowledge is systematically whisked out of the domain of education and converted into private capital, the essays in this volume are ...
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  7. Andrew Ross (1991). Getting Out of the Gernsback Continuum. Critical Inquiry 17 (2):411.
    Pop and camp nostalgia for the lofty ziggurats, teardrop automobiles, sleek ships of the airstream, and even the alien BEMs with imperiled women in their clutches, are one thing; the cyberpunk critique of “wrongheadedness,” whether in Gibson’s elegant fiction or Sterling’s flip criticism, is another. Each provides us with a stylized way of approaching SF’s early formative years, years usually described as “uncritical” in their outlook on technological progress. But neither perspective can give us much sense of the sociohistorical landscape (...)
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  8. Andrew Ross (ed.) (1989). Universal Abandon: The Politics of Postmodernism. Univ of Minnesota Press.
    This collection tackles a wider range of cultural and political issues than are usually addressed in the debates about postmodernism—color, ethnicity, and neocolonialism; feminism and sexual difference; popular culture and the question of ...
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